Stanford study suggests brain fluid transfer from young to old mice can improve memory
The human brain has a waterfall around it, according to Tal Iram, a postdoc in neuroscience at Stanford.
That waterfall, the cerebrospinal fluid, is a salty and metallic stew of nutrients and proteins that are vital to the brain and nervous system, but is mostly known as the simple cushion that surrounds the brain and protects it from bumps and bruises.
However, a new study suggests that the cushiony waterfall stew may play an active role in aging and memory.
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